Three Dickinsonians are inducted into the U.S. Army ROTC Hall of Fame.
Alumnus co-authors landmark paper on how the Zika virus causes fetal brain damage.
Young Park ’87 and GeneOne make medical history with the first human trial of a Zika vaccine.
Michelle Sánchez '11 earns the attention of the White House through its Initiative on Educational Excellence for Hispanics.
Alumna's breakout picture book, dubbed "clever" (New York Times) and "utterly irresistible" (Bookpage), launches promising literary career.
Like many of his peers, Siraj Hashmi ’09 finds the millennial generation both inspiring and exasperating—and he offers advice on how to reconcile that ambivalence.
Sasha Shapiro ’15 will study Russian bioethics through a prestigious University of Virginia graduate fellowship.
Laura Kamoie '92 hits the bestseller list again, this time with a historical fiction novel.
At Dickinson he was known as “the president or a member of every club on campus." Since graduating, Rick Raymond '07 hasn't let up, running his career and his business on parallel tracks.
David Rilling ’62 has spent his life as a surgeon and artifact collector, and on both fronts Dickinson has been involved.
Jennifer Haigh '90, a French major at Dickinson, has made a big name for herself in the literary world.
Eller Mallchok ’15's love of the scientific method, coupled with her experience with the Idea Fund and co-founding The Dog House, drew her to a job with an innovative investment platform.
For Wyatt Lonergan ’11, co-founder and owner of Tribe Bicycle Co., the entrepreneurial path began on a run and led him into a Chinese restaurant.
Angel investor Catherine Friend White ’78 seeks out those who can make a real difference in the world.
For Kabbage.com co-founder Rob Frohwein ’90, entrepreneurship is at the core of his being.
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